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FUSSFamilies Under Scientology Stress (UK)
FUSSFull-Use-of-Suitable Spares
FUSSFirst Unitarian Society of Schenectady (Schenectady, NY)
FUSSFlexible Universal Stowage System (US Navy)
FUSSFeatural and Unitary Semantic Space (psychology)
FUSSFollicular Unit Strip Surgery (hair transplant)
References in classic literature ?
The librarian "showed off" -- running hither and thither with his arms full of books and making a deal of the splutter and fuss that insect authority delights in.
Aunt Sally she looked old and tired and let the children snarl and fuss at one another and didn't seem to notice it was going on, which wasn't her usual style; me and Tom had a plenty to think about without talking; Benny she looked like she hadn't had much sleep, and whenever she'd lift her head a little and steal a look towards her father you could see there was tears in her eyes; and as for the old man, his things stayed on his plate and got cold without him knowing they was there, I reckon, for he was thinking and thinking all the time, and never said a word and never et a bite.
I had such a fuss getting this pair of French-heeled boots that I don't intend to spoil the looks of them with rubbers any oftener than I can help.
Palmer's, I found Charlotte quite in a fuss about the child.
We were their age once -and it's no use making a fuss -- and that's all I've got to say about it.
Markleham, who usually contrived to be in a fuss about something, came bustling in, with her newspaper in her hand, and said, out of breath, 'My goodness gracious, Annie, why didn't you tell me there was someone in the Study
It's natural he should be disappointed at not having any children: every man likes to have somebody to work for and lay by for, and he always counted so on making a fuss with 'em when they were little.
I'm a pretty quiet creature as a rule," said the horse--"very patient with people--don't make much fuss.
Our little sins are not worth making such a fuss about.
The lady in black made a great fuss, but Christine laughed merrily and kissed the little boy, who was none other than the Vicomte Raoul de Chagny, staying at Lannion with his aunt.
He had just married that year, and was making a great fuss about it.
However, he thought it best not to make a fuss, so he opened the satchel, and could scarcely believe his own eyes, for, instead of the hard crust, he saw two beautiful fresh rolls and some cold meat.